2021 May 2, 7:58am
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How about normal flu and other vaccine?Does it work same way., or this is novel approach for only Covid?Is J&J blood clot related to what study suspects reason of clotting?
As it turns out there is not just one study, or even two documenting that the "S" (spike) protein from Covid causes damage.
. I recommend not letting that happen to you.
You do realize that the vaccine injects 40 BILLION nano particles into your muscle tissue which migrate to your cells and cause them to produce many more spike proteins. Which then ricochet through your arteries causing damage. How much damage? Probably depends on how many spikes were produced and how fast. Your blood vessels can heal, but sometimes they scar instead. And that scarring leads to blood vessel plaques which restrict or even prevent blood flow. Very bad for longevity.
I don't know what the best solution for India
mell saysI don't know what the best solution for IndiaSame as everywhere else I reckon, Vitamin D & C, Hydroxy, Budesonide, Ivermectin, and other various PROVEN TREAMENTS for this virus that have been assiduously suppressed in favor of untested “vaccines”.
@farmer2021 What that article and those studies suggest is that the spike protein alone generated by the covid virus and vaccines is dangerous to human tissue as the mounted immune response can lead to clotting. Covid usually only targets the mouth, nose and lungs so the potential over reaction is limited to one organ mainly. With the vaccine shot into the arm which is highly vascularized the agent goes into the whole body producing the spike proteins and causing potentially harmful reactions everywhere. The increased risk of clotting may last up to a year as endothelial cells aren't replaced more frequently (but are usually not targeted by sars cov2). More studies needed of course but it should increase the caution towards the vaccines.
Pretty sure I had Covid a year ago.
Shaman saysPretty sure I had Covid a year ago. sounds similar to my documented covid. You may want to get an antibody test - it is $25 at Kroger, and quick.
You may want to get an antibody test - it is $25 at Kroger, and quick.
Have you taken one of those? And if so, was it positive?
Rb6d says You may want to get an antibody test - it is $25 at Kroger, and quick.If he made antibodies they are probably gone by now. Likely has some level of t-cell immunity though.
In fact according to this article in Nature ~81% percent of the population who has never been infected with the virus have a degree of T cell immunity. And 100% of survivors of the virus exhibit T cell immunity which is probably the most important and effective type of immunity for a respiratory virus like this.https://www.nature.com/articles/s41590-020-00808-x.pdf
PeopleUnited saysIn fact according to this article in Nature ~81% percent of the population who has never been infected with the virus have a degree of T cell immunity. And 100% of survivors of the virus exhibit T cell immunity which is probably the most important and effective type of immunity for a respiratory virus like this.https://www.nature.com/articles/s41590-020-00808-x.pdf This is likely why so many people are asymptomatic or had very mild disease.
The original conclusion from the Salk et.al. paper was vaccination-generated antibody positive : This conclusion suggests that vaccination-generated antibody and/or exogenous antibody against S protein not only protects the host from SARS-CoV-2 infectivity but also inhibits S protein-imposed endothelial injury and ultimately decrease cardiovascular complication-associated mortality in COVID-19 patients.
Now we get to a key difference: when a cell gets the effect of an mRNA nanoparticle or an adenovirus vector, it of course starts to express the Spike protein. But instead of that being assembled into more infectious viral particles, as would happen in a real coronavirus infection, this protein gets moved up to the surface of the cell, where it stays. That’s where it’s presented to the immune system, as an abnormal intruding protein on a cell surface. The Spike protein is not released to wander freely through the bloodstream by itself, because it has a transmembrane anchor region that (as the name implies) leaves it stuck. That’s how it sits in the virus itself, and it does the same in human cells.
leaves it stuck